Someday online My Prince outlet online sale Will Come outlet sale

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Someday online My Prince outlet online sale Will Come outlet sale
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Description

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Track Listings

Disc: 1

1 Some Day My Prince Will Come
2 Old Folks
3 Pfrancing

Disc: 2

1 Drad Dog
2 Teo
3 I Thought About You

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4.6 out of 54.6 out of 5
377 global ratings

Top reviews from the United States

wildwielder
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Don’t Expect ‘97 Edition Remaster
Reviewed in the United States on September 26, 2019
I held off buying this Miles classic for years just because it’s not one of the albums that gets as much enthusiastic accolades as Kind of Blue, Porgy and Bess, Sketches of Spain or anything by the First or Second Great Quintets. Well, that was mistaken! This is now at the... See more
I held off buying this Miles classic for years just because it’s not one of the albums that gets as much enthusiastic accolades as Kind of Blue, Porgy and Bess, Sketches of Spain or anything by the First or Second Great Quintets. Well, that was mistaken! This is now at the top of my favorites. The grooves are so deep and complex that you can really get yourself blissfully lost in this music. “Teo” is a particular gem, featuring very unusual drumming and rhythm not normally heard in a jazz context , from the brilliant Jimmy Cobb. I love how by including the bonus track “Blues No. 2” we get to hear his style compared with the legendary Philly Joe Jones, from the First Great Quintet, and what each one brings to the table. Further, the shorter alternate take of the title track included as a bonus lets us hear how Hank Mobley handled the saxophone in comparison with Mr. Coltrane; it’s interesting, and he’s great— but let’s be honest, Trane wins that duel, and will every time. The latter’s solo is as has been previously noted- so deep, it’s like it’s from another melody. Disney finally made it as fine art here! But I’m also in love with Wynton Kelly’s ivory work throughout, with those soothing, classy, cascading scale runs that smack of the essence of good jazz. With absolutely nothing against the genius of Garland, Hancock or Corea, Kelly is now my favorite pianist to play in a Miles group. Yes indeed, Someday My Prince Will Come is one of the most overlooked classics in jazz or Miles Davis history that everyone needs to hear. As to this edition: the remastered sound is excellent, emphasizing the intimate nature of the performances. But as with any of the ones tagged as Columbia Original Jazz Classics, don’t expect the same generous packaging as the first run of remasters starting in ‘97. You get a four page booklet and the liner notes on the back cover, and that’s it. (Although, in the case of this record, I don’t think the ‘97 release had the lengthy liner notes just additional pictures of Miles.) Also, the cover art doesn’t fill the whole page, but has a slight beige border around it because they basically take a picture of one of the old LP covers and center it on there. I feel that gives a cheesy, attempted nostalgia look, but some may like it. But even so, this album in any form needs to be in your jazz collection.
7 people found this helpful
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Juliet Waldron
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Even digital is GOOD to own
Reviewed in the United States on March 6, 2018
Those were the days--for lots of things--but this is a marvelous album created during one of the many peaks that would mark Davis''s career. I was happy to still find it as a CD, the old LP having disappeared somewhere along the way, as things do. The analog, of course, was... See more
Those were the days--for lots of things--but this is a marvelous album created during one of the many peaks that would mark Davis''s career. I was happy to still find it as a CD, the old LP having disappeared somewhere along the way, as things do. The analog, of course, was supreme, but digital will have to do for remembering all those "thrilling days of yesteryear." Even digital, though, can''t mute the genius.
One person found this helpful
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Lawrence A. Schenbeck
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Three-channel bliss
Reviewed in the United States on May 24, 2011
Just to be clear about this: this "import" sacd is the Analogue Productions 2010 reissue, CAPJ 8456 SA. Its DSD layers offer a stunning sonic improvement over the sound available on previous Red Book CD reissues of the album. I haven''t heard the Japanese sacd reissue, so I... See more
Just to be clear about this: this "import" sacd is the Analogue Productions 2010 reissue, CAPJ 8456 SA. Its DSD layers offer a stunning sonic improvement over the sound available on previous Red Book CD reissues of the album. I haven''t heard the Japanese sacd reissue, so I can''t comment on how they compare. But the lower price of this sacd will be a deciding factor for many.

It turns out the original master tapes for this session (and apparently for Seven Steps to Heaven as well) were done as three-channel, with Davis occupying center, Wynton Kelly on left, drummer Jimmy Cobb on right, bass Paul Chambers either center or panned over all three channels (especially for his solos), Coltrane and Mobley mostly right. So this Analogue Productions reissue differs from most of their other classic jazz offerings by actually offering a choice of DSD three-channel, DSD two-channel, and Red Book two-channel. The three-channel versions are cleaner and make it easier to hear some nuances in the performances -- also check out the squeaky piano bench about a minute into "Old Folks"! Miles'' Harmon-muted trumpet solos seem less distorted. But the two-channel DSD may seem to offer a fuller sound, with (especially) Davis "centered" in the mix by being panned across both channels. And of course, this is how people heard the album on vinyl when it first appeared.

Like the rest of the Davis discography, the merits and weaknesses of this album have been listed and disputed forever, so no need to do that here. I just want to say that I like Hank Mobley''s contribution here, a LOT, and have almost the same impression of Coltrane''s work on this date that I had back in 1963 or ''4: extremely confident, extremely virtuosic, and on a different planet.
16 people found this helpful
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John B
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Quality Miles Davis Re-Issue
Reviewed in the United States on May 7, 2020
This Miles Davis recording, "Someday My Prince Will Come" speaks for itself as a jazz classic, every track is a keeper. Most importantly, the sound quality and packaging are top-notch. It''s a 180 gram disc and includes a digital download. The album cover graphics are... See more
This Miles Davis recording, "Someday My Prince Will Come" speaks for itself as a jazz classic, every track is a keeper. Most importantly, the sound quality and packaging are top-notch. It''s a 180 gram disc and includes a digital download. The album cover graphics are high quality too. All said, Wax Time puts out a great product. Recordings like this are why I listen to vinyl.
One person found this helpful
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David Stepk
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Clasic Miles
Reviewed in the United States on January 14, 2020
Great quintet playing everything from Someday My Prince will Come to the self penned Teo. Great Classic Miles Albums. One for the Cd Collection of any jazz fan.
One person found this helpful
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Scottune
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Miles with Love
Reviewed in the United States on June 4, 2020
This album is one you can tell Miles was in love! The music is so sincere! Great late night listening that you will enjoy! Miles Davis has a human side....
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Rafal
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Great album. One of my favorite Davis and Coltrane ...
Reviewed in the United States on February 22, 2018
Great album. One of my favorite Davis and Coltrane albums. The sound quality of the Columbia Record LP is also very good.
2 people found this helpful
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Jeff T
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Delicate Miles.
Reviewed in the United States on January 25, 2015
In my humble opinion, this is one of the finest albums that Miles Davis ever did. I never tire of listening to it. Playing this work for the first time for friends and family is a treat; the general consensus is that most are simply blown away. It''s one of the most... See more
In my humble opinion, this is one of the finest albums that Miles Davis ever did. I never tire of listening to it. Playing this work for the first time for friends and family is a treat; the general consensus is that most are simply blown away. It''s one of the most sublime and beautiful recordings in Miles''s catalogue. Most highly recommended.
7 people found this helpful
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Runmentionable
3.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Inspired title track, inspiration flagging elsewhere
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on July 5, 2021
Poor old Hank Mobley. He landed the gig as tenor player in the Davis quintet after Coltrane departed, only to make just this one studio album with them. And then he''s only on four of the original six tracks. And on one of them (the justly celebrated title track), Coltrane...See more
Poor old Hank Mobley. He landed the gig as tenor player in the Davis quintet after Coltrane departed, only to make just this one studio album with them. And then he''s only on four of the original six tracks. And on one of them (the justly celebrated title track), Coltrane puts his head round the door, gets invited to sit in, and, while both tenor players solo on it, Coltrane comes off better. That, I guess, is the difference between talent and genius. A few years earlier, Coltrane and Mobley made a four-tenor album with Zoot Sims and Al Cohn, and honours were pretty much shared. By this time, Coltrane had found his mature voice, and his solo on "Some Day My Prince Will Come" is the highlight of this album, a reminder of what a touching ballad player he could be when he wasn''t in the more familiar turbulent zone. Mobley''s good on it too, and Miles plays with his usual subtle, incisive brilliance on ballads, but it''s Coltrane you''ll remember. The rest of the album, by Davis standards, is a bit blah. Miles seemed to struggle with his handful of studio albums at this period. His live recordings are powerful but the studio work can feel rather perfunctory, as though he''s bored with the approach he defined in the ''50s but can''t think what else to do. The musicians are fine, and there''s nothing you could call "bad" on the album, but the mood is a bit samey throughout and the playing, though solid, never quite takes full inspiration. Other than the title track, the best piece is probably the faintly exotic "Teo", another one where Coltrane sits in and Mobley has been sent out to get the sarnies. Poor old Hank. This CD edition augments the six tracks from the original with two bonus items. "Blues No 2" is okay but about as inspired as the title suggests, while an alternate take of "Some Day My Prince Will Come", with just Mobley on tenor this time, would be considered great if the Coltrane version didn''t exist. Poor old Hank Mobley.
2 people found this helpful
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D J F
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Forgotten album
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on May 11, 2015
A fine, if forgotten transitional album for Miles Davis at a point when his band was in flux. The title track, featured here in two versions with a bonus alternative take included, is a bouncy, upbeat take on the Disney classic - perhaps a surprising choice but one that...See more
A fine, if forgotten transitional album for Miles Davis at a point when his band was in flux. The title track, featured here in two versions with a bonus alternative take included, is a bouncy, upbeat take on the Disney classic - perhaps a surprising choice but one that works. Next up "Old Folks" features some plaintive trumpeting from Miles. a simply beautiful tune taken at slow pace that sounds very romantic. "PFrancing" continues the romantic theme and is dedicated to then girlfriend Francis, featured on the cover and is alternatively known as "No Blues". The theme was widely used to signal the close of a concert for many years and will be familiar to anyone who has heard Miles'' live recordings throughout the 1960''s, and features great piano work from Wynton Kelly. "Drad Dog" sees a return to a slower pace, almost laconic and demonstrates the variety on this album well. "Teo" is Miles'' salute to producer Teo Macero, with saxophone prominent this is taken at a lick. "I Thought About You" returns to the slow pace with lovely interplay between Miles'' trumpet and Wynton''s piano before Jimmy Cobb, one of two drummers on this album kicks in. "Blues No.2" is one of two bonus additions to the original album with the departing drummer Philly Joe Jones present. An upbeat track It isn''t only drums which demonstrate the flux of the band, here John Coltrane features on just the title track and "Teo", with the balance covered by Hank Mobley. This was the last time Coltrane and Davis worked together and is thus important on that basis alone. This is a lovely, relaxing album, perhaps not quite up there with Miles'' very best but very worthy of investigation. Miles'' playing with the Harmon mute is excellent throughout. Despite the changing line-up there is great interplay between the band, which sounds comfortable regard less of the tempo changes. At this point Miles wasn''t yet playing everything flat out, and thus for anyone looking for his typically elegant work of this period you can buy with confidence.
9 people found this helpful
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Mr. Malcolm J. Greaves
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
miled davis cd
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on February 23, 2021
A must have for any lover of Miles'' early 1960''s music. Coltrane is on a couple of tracks along with his successor Hank Mobley. A transitional time for Miles, as his first classic sextet was breaking up, and, after a few experiments would lead to his Shorter, Hancock group....See more
A must have for any lover of Miles'' early 1960''s music. Coltrane is on a couple of tracks along with his successor Hank Mobley. A transitional time for Miles, as his first classic sextet was breaking up, and, after a few experiments would lead to his Shorter, Hancock group. Buy it fot the iconic treatment of the title track alone. Listen to the soft tenor tone of Mobley and the aggressive attack of Coltrane.
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R. Bawden jazz fan
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
A gem of an album
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on June 29, 2014
This album dates from 1961 and possibly the last Davis album to feature John Coltrane, albeit just on a couple of tracks. Coltrane is in the process of establishing his own quartet and his career as a leader. Philly Joe Jones and Paul Chambers from the pre-1959 group are...See more
This album dates from 1961 and possibly the last Davis album to feature John Coltrane, albeit just on a couple of tracks. Coltrane is in the process of establishing his own quartet and his career as a leader. Philly Joe Jones and Paul Chambers from the pre-1959 group are here too. Otherwise we have Wynton Kelly, Jimmy Cobb and Hank Mobley. The album was recorded over three afternoons in March 1961, the personnel varying on the eight tracks released on this CD, although the original LP release had just six tunes. Overall the tone of the album is one of "fruitful mellowness", all tunes being taken at a slow, contemplative pace, even the tune "Blues No2" which is the fastest on the album. On the CD Coltrane features on the title track and "Teo", otherwise Hank Mobley takes the tenor role. Phiily Joe plays on just one track: "Blues No 2" Personnel on each track matters only to the aficionados. For the rest of us it is the music. Every track is a pearl, ranging in time from 5 - 10 min. Every musician is a star turn. This really is a gem of an album.
8 people found this helpful
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leif b.
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Condition excellent. Recommended
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on April 26, 2017
Product as promised and advertised. Condition excellent. Recommended.
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